I love old western towns. Grew up in Knott's Berry Farm and let the imagination of Disneyland take me away so when I ventured upon this place, though later in the evening than I had hoped, it was a perfect ending to my first day in Tucson. We pulled into the parking lot and was greeted by a choo-choo train with adults and kids. I will admit a bit of memory excitement coming up from inside. We walked over the train tracks and passed the wooden gate to see an old stagecoach, old wooden building facades like that of Disney and Knott's. Walked a little further passed a restaurant catering place of the left, walked further and to the right was one of those places that will take your photo in clothes from the olden days. There was a salsa store too but I was hungry enough to head towards the door of the restaurant/saloon I came to see. It was definitely a saloon style like you see in the movies. I had wished I had my horse outside and my cowgirl boots on my feet. But I digress...Once we sat down at the table, I looked up and noticed long ties hanging from the ceiling and the walls. I think the saying was something like don't wear your tie in here...so I saw some guys handing over their ties to be nailed up on the columns. I think they're running out of space but it was fun to watch. One thing I complain about in restaurants is when you tell them that you have a special food plan, that you don't eat sugar, flour, etc. most the servers will place bread before you on the table then ask you what kind of desert you want when your meal is done. Not our server, who I think was a little older than the others (maybe that's why). She took great care and those steaks were to die for! I wanted to go back but I had to make a decision not to just eat all my meals at one restaurant. So if you remember, bring in your tie and order up some steak.
Own or manage this property? Claim your listing for free to respond to reviews, update your profile and much more.